The New Materialism

The New Materialism

by J.K. Feibleman

Paperback(Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1970)

$89.99
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Overview

A wholly new theory of matter has been advanced in the last half century by modern physics, but there has been no new theory of ma­ terialism to match it. The occurrence of a revolution of such magni­ tude in science will have to be understood as calling for a corresponding one in philosophy. The present work is an attempt to make a start in that direction. Grateful acknowledgment is hereby made to the Editors of the fol­ lowing journals for permission to reprint articles which first appeared in their pages: to Darshana for "Human Nature and Institutions"; to Diogenes for "Full Concreteness and the Re-Materialization of Matter"; to Perspectives in Biology and Medicine for "The Ambiva­ lence of Aggression and the Moralization of Man"; to Philosophy and Phenomenological Research for "Formal Materialism Reconfirmed" (which appears here revised and extended as "Formal Materialism: The New Version"), and for "Artifactualism: The Origin of Man and His Tools"; to Philosophy Today for "How Abstract Objects Survive"; to Religious Studies for "A Religion for the New Materialism"; and to Tulane Studies in PhilosoPhy for "A Material Theory of Reference. " PART ONE INTRODUCTION AND METHOD CHAPTER I THE SUBJECTIVE DIGRESSION Every philosophy endeavors to be as comprehensive as possible, and when philosophers speak they do so for the whole world.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9789024700479
Publisher: Springer Netherlands
Publication date: 07/01/1970
Edition description: Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1970
Pages: 190
Product dimensions: 6.10(w) x 9.25(h) x 0.02(d)

Table of Contents

one: Introduction and Method.- I. The Subjective Digression.- II. A Synthetic Method for the Study of Empirical Ontology.- two: Nature.- III. Formal Materialism: The New Version.- IV. Full Concreteness and the Re-materialization of Matter.- V. A Material Theory of Reference.- VI. How Abstract Things Survive.- three: Human Nature.- VII. Artifactualism.- VIII. The Ambivalence of Aggression and the Moralization of Man.- IX. Human Nature and Institutions.- X. Cultural Conditioning.- four: The Limits of Nature.- XI. Spirit as a Property of Matter.- XII. A Religion for the New Materialism.- XIII. God.- References.

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